powershell doesn't have native support for yaml. Solution: PSYAML and powershell-yaml
YAML is not supported by default in powershell like JSON and XML, although some people are already asking for it in github and Windows user voice (give your voice, too!). YAML is more comfortable for human reading than JSON.
Currently there're two maintained modules to work with YAML:
How to check consistency at the end of a transaction
DEFERRED CONSTRAINTS are useful when you know that in a transaction you'll have inconsistent data for a while, like foreign keys that don't match, but you know that at the end of a transaction it will be consistent.
It was a nice PostgreSQL surprise to discover
DEFERRED CONSTRAINTS, because it's not present in many . . .
Changing normal SQL Server's behavior
Microsoft defines the trace flags as:
Trace flags are used to temporarily set specific server characteristics or to switch off a particular behavior.
The purpose of trace flags is to change a SQL Server default behavior. The context they apply to can be global, session or query and it depends on the nature of the flag. For . . .
In Microsoft documentation for OleDbEnumerator.GetRootEnumerator() method
there's a C# example how to list all Ole DB Providers. I've just rewritten it in Powershell, creating a function that returns a list of providers, so it's easier to work with and can be filtered.
It's useful to check which providers are installed in a . . .
Using hostnames in pg_hba.conf
Since PostgreSQL 9.1 it's possible to use host names in pg_hba.conf.
I'm using it in a server and I got this error from a Java's client application trying to connect to it:
Caused by: org.postgresql.util.PSQLException: FATAL: no pg_hba.conf entry for host "192.168.1.2", user "my_user", database . . .
I always hear from developers that DBAs are against the use of ORMs (like Hibernate) without any reason. Before being a DBA, I was a developer and I recognize that I like to use ORMs because it makes it easier but you should always have in mind what’s beyond the ORM’s classes and what queries are executed by the ORM.
In other words: to know . . .
Notice: This is not the typical performance’s comparative between SQL Server and PostgreSQL. I only test their performance’s affectation when they run in the same server, that I would never do.
We were asked: “Is it possible to run SQL Server and a PostgreSQL in the same server?”
Obviously, the server would run under Windows. . . .